The Macintosh LC was a computer marketed by Apple in the early 1990s. Intended as a low-cost computer for education purchasers, the LC was underpowered for its day, using a Motorola 68020 processor with no capacity for virtual memory and capable for addressing only 10 MB of RAM. Its most unique feature was the optional Apple IIe emulator card that could be installed into its lone expansion slot. Its case, the so-called "pizza box" was used in its successors, the LC II and LC III.

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